The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 15, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 15, 1934
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Des Molnes, Algona, Iowa, November 15, 1934 BABELLE KELLNER, JOSEPH BERTE WED IN ST. JOE CEREMONY, NOV. 6TH 200 Attend Wedding Dane 3; Couple to Live North of St. Joe 8t. Jo?: IsabeUe KeUner, daughter «f Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kellner, and Joseph Berte, son of Mrs. Susan Berte were united In marriage Tuesday morn- tag, Nov. 6th at 9 o clock in St. Joseph's Catholic church. The Rev. Father Theobald performed the ceremony. Elizabeth Berte, sister of the groom, served as bridesmaid and Cyril Kellner, brother of the bride was best man. The bride wore a white satin and lace gown, and caped-shaped long veil anl carried a bouquet cf pink and white carnations. Miss Berte wore a chiffon velvet dress of Allot blue ^ carried a bouquet of pin's carnations. Following the ceremony n reception was given at the home cf the brides parents with the inrntclinto relative; of the couple as guests. In the evening a wedding danc-D was Md in fie Livermore ha!l to which more than two hundred invitations were extended. After Nov. 30th Mr. B:r!e and his bride will be at home on his farm two miles northeast of St. Joe. At Husking Contest Among thoie attending the corn husking contest at Fairmont, Minn. Thusrday were the following: Mr. anc Mrs. Harold Thul anl son, Robert, Mr and Mrs. Ted Wagner, Fred Illg, Nick Thilges and son, Raymond, Casper Thilges, John Thul and Eugene, Nicholas and Orvllle Wagner, Gertrude Illg, Harold Reding and George Bor- xiann. at the John P. Reding Hurt Girl Hurt in Fall, Friday Burt: Violet Lang was quite badly njured Friday might when she fell down the back ster>s at the theatre. Viokt was in the junior class play. The Friendly CInb Meets Friendly club met last wteek Wednesday, Nov. 7, at the Peter Thilges home with Agatha Thilges hostess. There were thirty ladies present, with Mrs. Will Reding, Susie Zeimet and Margaret Gales as guests. Mrs. Ray Fitch and Mrs. Win. Bcldridgc were on the entertainment committee. The afternoon was spent in playing games. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Bob Casey on Wednesday, Dec. 5, with Mrs. McConnell assisting hostess and Herlinda Fri- (icrs and Agatha Thilges in charge of the entertainment. Martin McGulre was laid up with the rheumatism the past week. Marvin and Delmnr Reding spent the week end at the Ted Wagner home. Harold Fritters is assisting with the home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Reding and family were Sunday dinner guests at the Joseph Meurer home In Wesley. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hammer and sons were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Herbert Bcnge home near Bradgate. Mr. and Mrs. John Reining and sons, Richard and Edward, spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives In Carroll. Mrs. John Becker is in an Iowa Falls hospital receiving medical aid. She plans to return home the first of the week. Mrs. Anton Becker was on the sick list a few days the past week. Margaret Fisch attended to the household duties. Susan Naber and two nephews, Vincent and Lawrence Lamberty left on Thursday for a visit with relatives at Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Thul and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Thul of Clarion were Thursday afternoon visitors at the Geo Thul home. Mr. and Mrs. William Reding and famiily were Sunday evening supper guests at tho Frank Capcsius home near Algona. John B-rrtc left Saturday with a car load of cattle for Chicago. He will visit his brother, Matt at Techny before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eischen and their children, Adolphine and Gus and Julia Thilges returned home Monday even- Ing after a 11 day trip to Chicago. Susan Zeimet and Prosper Friders accompanied Cleoria Thilsen and Alvin Lenertz of Livermore to Cherokee on Sunday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Bosalis. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Eischen and children of Live Long, Saskatchewan, Canada, left Friday for their home after a visit with the Leonard Thiges family. Mrs. Eischen is a sister of Mrs. Leonard Thilees. Th« card party in the St. Joseph hall Sunday evening was well attended. Bridge was played at ten tables with Mrs. Ernest Gales and Nick Borman receiving high prize. Fiv-e hundred was played at 26 tables with Regina Krue- cher of West Bend and Leo ThUges receiving high priw. Dcor prize was received by Regina Kruecher. A dell-j clous lunch was served by the committee of which Mrs. Anton Bicker was chairman. Sell your old tires to Gamble stores —and buy shoes for the baby or apply the amount on a new tire. New Long Drive, 30x3%, $359—4.40-21, $3.79— 4.15-19, $4.69. *» Breaks Arm Harold Lang had the bad luck to break his right arm while cranking a car Friday night. 88th Birthday Last Thursday was Mrs. Jennie Davl- son"s 88th birthday, and her daughter, Mrs. Will Ringsdorf, entertained the following relatives and friends, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Chlpman and son, Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Mansmith, E. O. Chipman and daughter, Verft, Mrs. Lillian Sheldon, Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf and Mrs. Elizabeth Ringsdorf. Surprise Party The following relatives gathered at NEW BRIDGE ON IRVINGTON ROAD Township Highway Near Carl Hutchins Place Getting Needed Improvement Irvlngton: The county is installing a new bridge over the creek on the road leading to farm. Although the this Carl is a Hutchins township road, very little improvement has ever been done to it. The road is not gravelled. I I Mrs. Pnrnrv Frankl visitor! rolnfivo 1 ; Mn.-=trr "Buddy" KraniT. n-.rm v-.-c-j thp past old son of "Risr." Knnivr. r'*tiinvd "of t!io wr-rk. Hf NEW WORLDS OF ENTERTAINMENT POLICE CALLS AIRPLANES SHIPS AT SEA AMATEUR STATIONS FOREIGN STATIONS The Magic Dial — fascinating, mysterionJ. startling — makes available new things: hear from air, land and sea! Let us shoi» you this sensational Stewaii- Warner radio achievement. STEWART WARNER the home of Miss Bertha Daniels on Sunday and gave her a surprise in honor of her birthday: Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Furst and two sons. Mrs. Carrie Taylor. Mrs. Dorothy Shatto and son of Algona, Mr. and MIT. C. G. Cunningham and daughter of EUrore, Minn.. Mr. snd Mrs. C. L. Ph-rlns, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Peterson, Clmrlef Reibsamen. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Pholp? and two children, Mr. and Mrs. C. E Moore and children, L. R Daniels and daughter. Lloyd Vlnaa-s has be-rn visiting v.-ith friends at Waterloo. Mrs. J. P. Stow entertained the Sewing Circle last Thursday. Shirky Boettcher was ill and unable to attend school Monday. Mrs. Elizabeth Ringsdorf was on the sick list the first of the week. The Legion boys enjoy-Ed a banquet at the Legion hall Monday night. Iner Morness of Ocdar Rapids spent the week end here with his parents. Mrs. Jas. Sewick attended the funeral of a cousin ot Emmetsburg last week. A Fathers and Sons banquet will bs held at the Presbyterian church on Nov. 23rd. The Ladies" Aid society will hold their bazaar and serve a supper on Dec. 14th. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bartlctt and twn daughters spent Sunday with friends at Fenton. Charles Schryver, C. F. Mann and Roy Clark went to Tuttle Lake Monday to fish. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snyder and Mr. and Mrs. John Sewick spent Sunday at Tuttle Lake. A new flug pole was put up at th-e schoolhouse Monday, which is a nice Improvement. Darrell Riddle spent the week end here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Oscar Riddle. Mrs. M. M. Chlpman entertained the Fortnightly club at her home Wednesday afternoon. Marcella Brooke who spent the summer here with her parents, ictunicd to California last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hendrlcksen and son of Fenton were guests Sunday at the Wm. Boettcher home. Mr. Dlckmeyer, who lives east of town, received the sad news of his mother's death Saturday. R. H. Ortman returned home from the hospital at Algona Friday. He had an operation for appendicitis. George Hawcott went to El Paso, HI.. Saturday on business. He war. accompanied by M. E. Polhemus. The Birthday Circle met Thursday afternoon at the home of Miss Bertha Daniels in honor of her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. «Kss Thorson and two daughters spent the week end a.t ElLs- j worth with Mr. Thomson's parents. 42nd Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard were pleasantly surprised last Sunday when their five daughters., namely Mesdames Newbrough. Kreuger, Thompson, G-cnrich. and Zunkel, all of Lone Rock, arrived to help their parents celebrate their forty-second wedding anniversary. The Blanchards' sen. Edward, residing at home had l-:ft with the car, therefore Rssurlns the others that their parents would be homo for the dny. Howard, a.nother son of Clnrion nnd Mrs. Evelyn Angus, youngest daughter, were not present. Other guests wer: Mr. nnd Mrs. Crecrgn Klonk of Tltnn- ka. old neighbors and friends of the Blanchards. Mr. and Mrs. Blanchard were married at Bancroft and have pent their entire wedded life in tlu- Lone Rock and Irvington communities Hay they have many more sucKssfu' •ears. nt Waterloo nnd Malcrlm week. Miss Fxiith R-ppd. crusin of Morris Pnrsons. was n week end guest in Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Phelp* of T.u- Vorne visited Sunday at the Rome Robinson home. Miss Edna Mae Sill was a guest last Friday and Saturday of her friend. Georgia Ann-? Gelgel. Miss Pauline Black visited Sunday with friends in Irvliifrton. Miss Black is a former teacher of the local school. Mrs. Edward Blanchard left Saturday for Lone Rock where she is assisting with the care of her frrandfather, John Newbrough. The ladies of the Irvlngton Aid so- iety delightfully entertained the Sexon Aid society last Thursday aJU-r- ioon. About forty attended. Old Resident Die* Mrs. Eva Kohlhaas received the news recently of the death of E. B. Cassel of Napervllle, 111. He was known by the older residents cf this vicinity, hav- ng lived on the farm now owned by Ernest Borman. He moved to IlllnolF about thirty years ago and was 69 years of age at the time of his death. Two years ago Mr. Cassel visited hcr~. Recently his health has been falling a.s he was affllclted t^ith diabetes am other complications which caused his mmcdlate death. to hi* home the first li".«: been n pntiont at. nil Algnnn hospital. Tlie dnnee sponsored by tho Plum Crock Literary s-clety last Thurrd.iy evening In tho I. O. 6. F. hall at Al- srona was wll pntronizod. About $30 were cleared. Tony Kajewskl of Cylinder visited with hLs brother, Frank, last Tuesday. Frank is slowly recovering from a severe case of blood poisoning from a slight Infection in his knee. One hundred and thirty-four ballots were cast at the Irvington precinct election day. This Is a large vote owing to the fact there are about one votens. Dick Watson came home last Friday from Deeorah. Iowa, where lie is attending the CCC camp and spent the hundred and sixty 'eligible wrrk rnd with his mothrr. Mrs. Ray \V.i:..;on anrl broth r. P.iul. James Hud- fon. son of Air .and Mrs. Paul Hud- s n W.TS homo ovr Sundry from tho CCC camp at Council BHHfs. Efficient Repair Work For thlrly--ne years we've had * reputation for doing better work at fairer prices. That reputation we guard and will continue to guard. It Is your guarantee of dependable fvrvlce. When you need plumblnc service just call us for immediate attention. Holtzbauer's Tin Shop Plumbing, Heating. Sheet M^tal 117 s. D3dfw> Phone 83 *3-tf Rend The Want Ads— It Pays. Amazingly Mew! Different! Cooleifcttoi* RAPID SHIRLEY Radio & Electric Service 116 S. Dodxe St. Are Banks ''Tight" with Credit? Banks are f requently criticized by some folks, because it is alleged that they will not grant credit—in other words, will not make loans. A bank's business is to buy and sell credit and there should lie. nothing shoddy about either Hie credit that it buys or the credit that it sells. When a person makes a deposit in a bank—buys that much credit—lie should be able to rest assured that even without federal insurance lie will receive back every dollar which he invested in the bank's credit. When a bank extends credit to any person, linn or corporation it also has the right to expect Hie return of its money, and should be satisfied before the loan is made that repayment can and will be made. The Officers and Directors of this bank take e.very precaution and insist upon certain requirements from the borrower when loaning its customers money. An individual making the same loan would make the same requirements. During the month of October this bank made new loans to its customers amounting to $111,():il. Every loan, however, was amply secured. Your banking business is invited. Iowa State Bank ALUONA, IOWA Word was received h-:re last week stating that Shelby Stevens was married to Miss Harris of corwith on Wednesday. Mrs. C. B. Chipman was lucky and won th-? $9 given away by Mr. Morness at the Beltone Theatre on Wednesday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Allen and two children of Iowa Falls spent the week end here with Edwin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Radake and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schenck attended a Legion convention at Fort Dodge on Friday of last week. Mrs. Flqyd Duncan entertained a number of relatives at a birthday supper Monday night in honor of her nephew, Ralph Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Erwln Schwietert drove to Lakota one day last week, where they visited Mrs. Schwietert's parents, Mr and Mrs. Wm. Baum. Miis Ruth Hodgson's Sunday Schoo class of girls will meet Friday night a the home of Lila Olson with Darlene Brayton as assisting hostess. Mrs. J. H. Graham returned home on Monday from Webster City where she was called by the illness of her mo ther. Her mother is Improving. Ralph Jain, who has been at Iowa City at the hospital lor several day was operated on last Friday and wil have his leg in a cast for some Unit Tom Trenary, Ted Ring&dorf, Maitin Grt'ist, Gearge G.rhardt, Cnarlc Coffin and Elmer Elwoldt were union thou-- from Bun to attend tlie con husking contest at Fairmont last Fn day. Mrs. Gertrude Thcmpson left last week, lor CKar Lake where the will assist iu caring for her sister-in-law, Mrs. Fred Thompson. Mrs. Thompson expects to go from Clear Lake U) Grin- aell U> syciid tiie winter wnh her da ught-.r." Mrs. Earl Girton. Tii-i Woman's club met Monday night at the hom-c of Mrs. V. L. Byerson. Mrs. Donald Weir was aiiii,tin« hcs>i- tiss. The program included a paper by Mrs. Will Peters, "Who Proiiis by War"; paper by Mrs. J. R. Blo-aoui, "What Will the Next War Be?' Cottage Beauty Shoppe Special Prices on Permanents Until Thanksgiving Permanents $2-50 (Either spiral or croquignole) Frederick Croq. __.4.50 Eugene Spiral 5.50 All waves include shampoo, finger wave and hnir j ent. ' Finger Waves, wet 25c Finger Waves, dry _39c Shampoo, plain _25-35c Shampoo, oil 50c Phono 128 119 S. Minn. St. SO NEW, so startlingly different is Coolcrator from any refrigerator you have ever known, that it changes all your ideas of dependable, economical home refrigeration. Ice cubes in five minutes 1 No mingling of food odors! No more need to cover dishesl No more drying out of foods 1 All in a refrigerator that costs only }•£ to }'3 of what you'd expect to pay—a refrigerator that 65,500 women already herald as the greatest new advance in the whole field of refrigeration. Coolerator differs from all other refrigerators because of its patented air conditioning chamber, which washes and humidifies the air and passes it through the food chamber several times each minute. This moist air does not rob food of its own moisture and flavor, but does absorb and carry away food odors. Coolerator uses ice for its refrigerant, but jn a different way than it has ever been used before. For example: one icing lasts from 4 to 7 days. Another: ice melts flat— from bottom of cake. Pro\ < e these facts in your own home, with a free ten-day trial of one of the beautiful new 1935 Coolerators. HOME MODELS PROM $30 TO J150 There'! «n air conditioned Coolcrator for •very budget. l*«rger modeU for commercial ate. Aik us to explain hew Coolcrator teducea refrigerating com. ICE CODES IN FIVE MTNUTES I Am) plenty of them — crystnl-rlefir, t.'i'ite fi.-e— tutnei! out at n rnomrnt's nud.-c Ijy tlcvrr, patented ire cubrt. NONEEDTOrOVRR pir.HES Kveii butter won't I'ii-k up utrnni odors in Cnolpr:i'o<-. C wei int; ilishri ur wrapping fooii ii no I'Kigrr ' r(-e*i:u v ' A fOY TOREVHR. neatiTiful ]>:i!vjc finish v/il hstands rvrn li;iun;.' r M t ,wi. Thi* Cf:~.:iv <!ir*i is worn by liVKKY Coolcrim r mudti. ACCEPT J'P'JB 10 DAY TRIAr.—We'll lie v,' ; i u * '^ '•'' ltv your home u new O><>1- rroii.i- iiio,!rt (.' your own r!toi( <•. Try it for 10 ditys \viOiout co-.t or ohKgJlUwt ALGONA ICE CREAM & CANDY FACTORY Phone 270 Algona, Iowa ;<%j^jg^^ To U'JIllM IT MAY CONOKHX : Notice- i.s hereby Ki^'i-'" U.iU apl' tluli fur cuuimututluM of bcatuliu iiardun hud bcuu ijruatuletl lo MI the cu.sc of Arthur J CustjuuK-y «. r, saa. Kurt MaiJiiun. wliu was, i-un of tl.u- fiiiuc uf Kutcrliifi u Kulj, Uc tuber. 19uO. ill Ihc l. MSUlli unil bunl^iicud to i u-nt fur life. Sai'i :*l>IJ'iu.it iuii is babol i-unvn-l- IJunk t" uiil .' i-t u[> 1st—BCI-U.USC Iliu I rial county alt'-riu-y \\-li-j Iht- t:L*c have rt.L-'JIHI.I^-I : Ull.l :UUil .•I.-in- 1? ml L-Icca use tivm tliu M lit 'JIK'C rn- ill lliu; t -.isi.- That taul al'lilU' ,-NUd tu tlu- Hua roi.lain-i- wit Ii tin ti,.n ::M.V »r the DaU-tl at I i.-s M day uf Octubi-r. OLYU1- 4 « - 4 7 UI lit"-: I-' I B R O W N E L L'S of Children's High Grade Shoes Due to an overstocked condition we are obliged to move these shoes regardless of cost. They are all standard and high grade shoes for both boys and girls in popular styles, new this fall, and they are going at record-breaking savings. Children's Oxfords and Straps Sizes bV-, to 8 " 1.29 to 1.69 . l!i:'l \v III be Children's Oxfords and Straps Sizes 8% to 11 1.29 to 1.79 SALE Is Now In Progress Boys' Buster Brown and Brownbilt SHOES AND OXFORDS sizes ll\ to 6, $1.65 to $395 Youths' and Boys' Lace Boots Size in to 2 $1-98 Size 3 to 6 $2.98 Infants' Soft Soles \ Sizes 1-23 25c Infants' 1st Step Shoes and Slippers Sizes 2 to 5 49c B I, UKU rownell Shoe Algona, Iowa ^^p^vpgfp Misses' Oxfords and Straps Sizes 11V, to 2 $1.29 Misses' Oxfords and Straps Sizes 11% to 3 $1.95

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free